The fire in the United States is not going away.
The National Weather Service and the National Interagency Fire Center (NIFAFC) are warning of an intense firestorm that will burn through much of the state, threatening major infrastructure and forcing tens of thousands of people to evacuate.
But the fires are not going to go away.
A wildfire satellite image from NASA shows that wildfires are burning through parts of North America.
The images are based on observations from the Moderate Resolution Imaging Spectroradiometer (MODIS), which are made by the U.S. Air Force and NASA.
The images show the number of wildfires that are currently burning in the western U.P. as well as the fire activity in the states surrounding Colorado, New Mexico, Arizona, California and Nevada.
There are many more wildfires burning in this area than we have seen in the last several weeks.
In some cases, fires are burning in areas that are much farther from the center of the firestorm.
The wildfire activity is so intense, and so widespread, that the National Weather Center is warning that the fire may cause more than 20 billion gallons of water to spill into the oceans.
This is the largest water spill in U.C. Davis history.
It’s going to be the largest firestorm in the state of California in at least three decades, the NIFAFC said.
This is not just a California problem.
This firestorm is going to impact states all over the country.
There is no end in sight.
The firestorm will be the biggest wildfire in U:California since the fire of 1987, the National Hurricane Center said in a news release.
In a statement, the U:Calif.
fire department said the fire was burning in a remote and mountainous area of the southern California mountains.
It has been burning for several days, but is still relatively sparse.
It is burning in high fire danger terrain, but no evacuation orders have been issued.
It will likely take up to a week for the fire to burn out of control and for the region to recover.
In the meantime, the region is still experiencing a high fire threat and evacuation orders remain in place.
The NIFASC says it is “monitoring the situation closely.”
The fire is not moving fast enough to cause significant damage.
The fires are still burning and there is a danger that they could ignite, it said.
The National Interpreter Union (NIV) said in its newsletter that wildfires have been burning in California for nearly two weeks, but that the current pace of fire is “unprecedented.”
It is hard to assess the severity of the fires and the extent of the damage they could cause in the coming weeks, said NIV spokesman Ryan Rieger.
He added that a wildfire that has burned for months, like this one, has the potential to destroy much of a community or community structure.